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Ashland Place Historic District U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. Historic District Location: Mobile, Alabama Coordinates: 30°41′25.59″N 88°5′38.71″W / 30.6904417°N 88.0940861°W / 30.6904417; -88.0940861Coordinates: 30°41′25.59″N 88°5′38.71″W / 30.6904417°N 88.0940861°W / 30.6904417; -88.0940861 Architectural style: Late 19th And 20th Century Revivals, Bungalow/Craftsman, Late Victorian Governing body: Multiple NRHP Reference#: 87000935[1] Added to NRHP: 23 June 1987[2][1] The Ashland Place Historic District is a historic district in the city of Mobile, Alabama, United States. The neighborhood gained its name from a Greek Revival antebellum house called Ashland that once stood on Lanier Avenue. Ashland was famous as the home of Augusta Evans Wilson.[3] The house burned in 1926. The Ashland Place Historic District was placed on the National Register of Historic Places on June 23, 1987.[2] It is roughly bounded by Springhill Avenue, Ryan Avenue, Old Shell Road, and Levert Avenue.[1] The district covers 400 acres (1.6 km2) and contains 93 contributing buildings. The majority of the buildings date to the early 20th century and cover a variety of historical architectural styles ranging from late Victorian to the Craftsman styles.[1] Gallery Examples of architecture within the Ashland Place Historic District: References ^ a b c d "Alabama: Mobile County". "Nationalhistoricalregister.com". http://www.nationalhistoricalregister.com/al/mobile/districts.html. Retrieved 2008-01-28.  ^ a b "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. no date specified. http://nrhp.focus.nps.gov/natreg/docs/All_Data.html.  ^ "Hardaway-Wilson House (Georgia Cottage)". Historic American Buildings Survey. National Park Service. 2009-08-18. http://memory.loc.gov/pnp/habshaer/al/al0400/al0461/data/al0461.pdf.  Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Ashland Place Historic District External links Photo of Augusta Evans Wilson's home: Ashland v · d · eNational Register of Historic Places in Mobile, Alabama National Historic Landmarks Government Street Presbyterian Church | Mobile City Hall | USS ALABAMA (battleship) | USS DRUM (submarine) Historic districts Ashland Place Historic District | The Campground | Church Street East Historic District | Common Street District | Convent and Academy of the Visitation | De Tonti Square Historic District | Leinkauf Historic District | Lower Dauphin Street Historic District | Midtown Historic District | Oakleigh Garden Historic District | Old Dauphin Way Historic District Other properties Aimwell Baptist Church | Wade Askew House | Azalea Court Apartments | Barton Academy | Battle House Royale | Beal-Gaillard House | Bettie Hunter House | Bragg-Mitchell Mansion | Brisk & Jacobson Store | Carlen House | Carolina Hall | Cavallero House | Center-Gaillard House | U. J. Cleveland House | Coley Building | Collins-Marston House | Collins-Robinson House | Convent of Mercy | D'Iberville Apartments | Dahm House | Davis Avenue Branch, Mobile Public Library | Denby House | Emanuel AME Church | Emanuel Building | George Fearn House | Fire Station No. 5 | First National Bank | Fort Conde-Charlotte | Gates-Daves House | Georgia Cottage | Greene-Marston House | Gulf, Mobile, and Ohio Passenger Terminal | Hawthorn House | Martin Horst House | Joseph Jossen House | Kirkbride House | George Levy House | Martin Lindsey House | Magnolia Cemetery | Meaher-Zoghby House | Ernest Megginson House | Metzger House | Miller-O'Donnell House | Mobile City Hospital | Monterey Place | James Arthur Morrison House | Mt. Olive Missionary Baptist Church No.1 | Murphy High School | Neville House | Oakleigh | Paterson House | J. E. Paterson House | Dave Patton House | Pfau-Crichton Cottage | Phillipi House | Pincus Building | Bishop Portier House | Protestant Children's Home | Roberts House | Ross Knox House | St. Francis Street Methodist Church | Saint Francis Xavier Roman Catholic Church | Saint Joseph's Roman Catholic Church | St. Louis Street Missionary Baptist Church | Saint Matthew's Catholic Church | Saint Paul's Episcopal Chapel | Saint Vincent de Paul | Scottish Rite Temple | Raphael Semmes House | Sodality Chapel | South Lafayette Street Creole Cottages | Robert L. Spotswood House | Spring Hill College Quadrangle | State Street AME Zion Church | Amelia Stewart House | Stewartfield | Stone Street Baptist Church | Stone Street Cemetery | Trinity Episcopal Church | Tschiener House | Turner-Todd Motor Company | U.S. Marine Hospital | Arthur VanderSys House | Jacob VanderSys House | Vickers and Schumacher Buildings | Joseph M. Walker House | Weems House See also: National Register of Historic Places listings in Mobile, Alabama and List of National Historic Landmarks in Alabama v · d · eU.S. National Register of Historic Places Topics Contributing property • Keeper of the Register • Historic district • History of the National Register of Historic Places • National Park Service • Property types Lists by states Alabama • Alaska • Arizona • Arkansas • California • Colorado • Connecticut • Delaware • Florida • Georgia • Hawaii • Idaho • Illinois • Indiana • Iowa • Kansas • Kentucky • Louisiana • Maine • Maryland • Massachusetts • Michigan • Minnesota • Mississippi • Missouri • Montana • Nebraska • Nevada • New Hampshire • New Jersey • New Mexico • New York • North Carolina • North Dakota • Ohio • Oklahoma • Oregon • Pennsylvania • Rhode Island • South Carolina • South Dakota • Tennessee • Texas • Utah • Vermont • Virginia • Washington • West Virginia • Wisconsin • Wyoming List by territories American Samoa • District of Columbia • Guam • Minor Outlying Islands • Northern Mariana Islands • Puerto Rico • Virgin Islands Lists by associated states Federated States of Micronesia • Marshall Islands • Palau Other Morocco Category:National Register of Historic Places • Portal:National Register of Historic Places This article about a property in Alabama on the National Register of Historic Places is a stub. 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